. 24/7 Space News .
China to explore more in space science next five years: White paper
by Staff Writers
Beijing (XNA) Jan 28, 2022

Mozi, the world's first quantum satellite, is developed by the University of Science and Technology of China.

China will carry out more space science exploration in the next five years, according to a white paper on the country's space activities released Friday.

The white paper, titled "China's Space Program: A 2021 Perspective," was released by the State Council Information Office.

It says that China will continue with the research and development of programs such as the satellite for space gravitational wave detection, the Einstein probe satellite, and the advanced space-based solar observatory, among others, focusing on the subjects of the extreme universe, ripples in time and space, the panoramic view of the sun and the earth, and the search for habitable planets.

It also says that China will continue to explore frontier areas and research into space astronomy, heliospheric physics, lunar and planetary science, space-Earth sciences, and space physics, to generate more original scientific findings.

China will also make use of space experiment platforms such as the Tiangong space station, the Chang'e lunar probe series, and the Tianwen-1 Mars probe to conduct experiments and research on biology, life, medicine, and materials, to expand humanity's understanding of basic science, according to the white paper.

Focusing on scientific questions such as the origin and evolution of the universe, and the relationship between the solar system and humanity, China has launched multiple programs to explore space and conduct experiments, advanced research on basic theories, and incubated major research findings.

The Dark Matter Particle Explorer (DAMPE) Satellite obtained the precise measurements of the energy spectrums of cosmic ray electrons, protons and the GCR helium. The Huiyan (Insight) Hard X-ray Modulation Telescope was successfully launched.

Led by its lunar exploration program, China has achieved significant advances in the comprehensive surveying of the moon's geology and subsurface structure.

In planetary exploration, China has built a deeper understanding of the geological evolution of Mars by conducting analysis of its surface structure and soil and the composition of its rocks, said the white paper.

With the help of the Shenzhou spacecraft series, the Tiangong 2 space laboratory, and the Shijian 10 satellite, China has achieved mammalian embryonic development in space and in-orbit verification of the world's first space cold atom clock, expanded the understanding of the mechanisms behind particle segregation in microgravity, pulverized coal combustion, and material preparation, and achieved research findings in space science of international standing.

China also made achievements in space physics with the help of Mozi, the world's first quantum communication satellite, according to the white paper.

Related Links
China National Space Agency
The Chinese Space Program - News, Policy and Technology
China News from SinoDaily.com

Thanks for being there;
We need your help. The SpaceDaily news network continues to grow but revenues have never been harder to maintain.

With the rise of Ad Blockers, and Facebook - our traditional revenue sources via quality network advertising continues to decline. And unlike so many other news sites, we don't have a paywall - with those annoying usernames and passwords.

Our news coverage takes time and effort to publish 365 days a year.

If you find our news sites informative and useful then please consider becoming a regular supporter or for now make a one off contribution.
SpaceDaily Monthly Supporter
$5+ Billed Monthly

paypal only
SpaceDaily Contributor
$5 Billed Once

credit card or paypal

China's rocket technology hits the ski slopes
Dalian (XNA) Jan 20, 2022
Who would ever have thought that technology used on China's largest carrier rocket would be used to improve the safety of skiers? Chinese scientists have developed a strong ski helmet with space technology originally used on the Long March-5 rocket, the country's heaviest launch vehicle and the carrier of Mars probe Tianwen-1. The helmet, designed by a team from the Dalian University of Technology in northeastern Liaoning Province, has been tested on Chinese freestyle skiers during their tra ... read more

Comment using your Disqus, Facebook, Google or Twitter login.

Share this article via these popular social media networks
del.icio.usdel.icio.us DiggDigg RedditReddit GoogleGoogle

Caltech names Laurie Leshin Director of JPL

US issues visa to Russian ISS cosmonaut

Beaming with science

SCOUT releases autonomy software to enable safer and less complex space operations

Rocket Lab to provide Venture Class Launch Services for NASA

Skyroot Aerospace to fly its rocket from mobile launch pad in 2022

Astra Awarded VADR Contract by NASA

New tech spurs spaceplane vision: halfway around world in 40 minutes

SwRI scientist helps confirm liquid water beneath Mars south polar cap

Extremely harsh volcanic lake shows how life might have existed on Mars

Sols 3367-3368: The Prow to take another bow

Crater tree rings

China Focus: China to explore lunar polar regions, mulling human landing: white paper

China to explore more in space science next five years: White paper

China to boost satellite services, space technology application: white paper

China Focus: China to explore space science more: white paper

Blue Origin set to acquire Honeybee Robotics

Advances in Space Transportation Systems Transforming Space Coast

EU launches 'game changer' space startup fund

Summit to ignite Europe's bold space ambitions

Space Power to revolutionize satellite power using laser beaming

China releases new-generation spacecraft OS

NASA aims to make observations from space junk collision with Moon

New DAF software factory aims to digitally transform AFRL

Extreme exoplanet has a complex and exotic atmosphere

A planetary dynamical crime scene at 14 Herculis

Scientists are a step closer to finding planets like Earth

TESS Science Office at MIT hits milestone of 5,000 exoplanet candidates

Oxygen ions in Jupiter's innermost radiation belts

Ocean Physics Explain Cyclones on Jupiter

Looking Back, Looking Forward To New Horizons

Testing radar to peer into Jupiter's moons

The content herein, unless otherwise known to be public domain, are Copyright 1995-2024 - Space Media Network. All websites are published in Australia and are solely subject to Australian law and governed by Fair Use principals for news reporting and research purposes. AFP, UPI and IANS news wire stories are copyright Agence France-Presse, United Press International and Indo-Asia News Service. ESA news reports are copyright European Space Agency. All NASA sourced material is public domain. Additional copyrights may apply in whole or part to other bona fide parties. All articles labeled "by Staff Writers" include reports supplied to Space Media Network by industry news wires, PR agencies, corporate press officers and the like. Such articles are individually curated and edited by Space Media Network staff on the basis of the report's information value to our industry and professional readership. Advertising does not imply endorsement, agreement or approval of any opinions, statements or information provided by Space Media Network on any Web page published or hosted by Space Media Network. General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) Statement Our advertisers use various cookies and the like to deliver the best ad banner available at one time. All network advertising suppliers have GDPR policies (Legitimate Interest) that conform with EU regulations for data collection. By using our websites you consent to cookie based advertising. If you do not agree with this then you must stop using the websites from May 25, 2018. Privacy Statement. Additional information can be found here at About Us.